1000+ documents containing “migration”.
Migration in the UK
Evaluate claim migration positively valued UK-essay Sources:Chapter 4 main source information material Chapter 5 Exploring Social Lives, Milton Keynes, Tne Open University. Illustrate support arguments..
Migration is the process by which humans move physically from one location to another, in order to stay there permanently or semi-permanently. There is voluntary migration where an individual moves at their own will within their own region, country or overseas. Involuntary migration includes human trafficking where humans are taken to other countries to work without the right papers for migration, and against their own will. Slave trade and ethnic cleansing are also part of the involuntary migration. Migration may be intercontinental where people move from one continent to another; intercontinental is where people move from one country to another, within the same continent. Interregional migration is where people from one country to another within the same region and rural to urban migration….
GORDON, I. 1995. Migration in a Segmented Labour Market. Transactions of the Institute of British Geographers, 20, 139-155.
LACZKO, F. 2002. New Directions for Migration Policy in Europe. Philosophical Transactions: Biological Sciences, 357, 599-608.
MOSER, C.A. & BEESLEY, I.B. 1973. United Kingdom Official Statistics and the European Communities. Journal of the Royal Statistical Society. Series A (General), 136, 539-582.
OPEN UNIVERSITY WORLDWIDE 2010. Exploring Social Lives, Milton Keynes, Open University Worldwide.
However, eventually people stopped paying much attention to the color of the threat level for that day, and the news media stopped talking about it. Now, it is not discussed at all. Was it effective? Perhaps as a short-term measure, but certainly not as a long-term solution. The government argues that the American people are much safer today, because there have been no more terrorist attacks. However, correlation does not prove causation. The fact that there have been no more attacks up to this point does not necessarily prove that the United States is actually safer. It simply proves there have not been more attacks, for whatever reason.
September 11th certainly remains etched in the minds of the American people. Often so much so that they are untrusting of people who are "not like them." An immigrant from the Middle East may have a difficult time in the United States….
Balin, Bryan. State Immigration Legislation and Immigrant Flows: An Analysis Johns Hopkins University, 2008.
Bauder, Harald. Labor Movement: How Migration Regulates Labor Markets, New York: Oxford University Press, 2006.
De La Torre, Miguel a., Trails of Hope and Terror: Testimonies on Immigration. Maryknoll, NY: Orbis Press, 2009.
Esbenshade, Jill. Division and Dislocation: Regulating Immigration through Local Housing Ordinances. Immigration Policy Center, American Immigration Law Foundation, Summer 2007.
(Dressler, 2010, paraphrased) Emulation is held in the work of Oltmans and Kol to be "more cost-effective for preserving large collections, despite the relatively high initial cots for developing an emulation device." (Dressler, 2010, p.1)
Emulation is contrasted to migration in that migration is applicable to all the objects in a collection respectively, creating high ongoing costs" whereas emulation chaining for the future is likely to detract from this. Emulation can be implemented "at a higher level than the migration approach" therefore, instead of the development of conversion solutions per format "institutions can develop emulation solutions per environment." (Dressler, 2010, p.1) Emulation has not been used widely in preserving over the long-term and there is a need for tests of practicality prior to conclusions being made about the reliability of emulation. Additionally, as noted by Dressler (2010) the selection of emulation strategy ultimately requires "buying into a migration strategy because….
An Introduction to Digital Preservation (2010) JISC Digital Preservation. Retrieved from: http://www.jiscdigitalmedia.ac.uk/guide/an-introduction-to-digital-preservation
Continued Access to Authentic Digital Asses (2013) Digital Preservation Briefing Paper. JISC. Retrieved from: http://www.jisc.ac.uk/publications/briefingpapers/2006/pub_digipreservationbp.aspx
Digital Preservation Costs -- Migration vs. Emulation (2005) Free Government Information (FGI) Retrieved from: http://freegovinfo.info/node/50
Granger, S. (2000) Emulation as a Digital Preservation Strategy. D-Lib Magazine Vol. 6 No. 10, Oct 2000. Retrieved from: http://www.dlib.org/dlib/october00/granger/10granger.html
According to Schiller this unequal regulation of migration may have a great deal to do with the strength or weakness of transnational networks. The author explains that in most cases people have strong bonds to their homeland and send a portion of their wages back to relatives that are still in their home countries. In addition immigrants from certain countries in Europe such as Italy have strong support systems and communities in countries such as America when and if they choose to immigrate. In addition, the governments of these countries have good relationships which allows for more relaxed regulations as it pertains to migration and immigration. This support system exist because people have been coming to America from certain countries for centuries as such the support systems for those who migrate from these countries is strong.
Why does Castles and Miller argue that the migration of people the least regulated….
Castles, Stephen and Mark Miller. Age of Migration: International Population Movements in the Modern World. Palgrave 2003
Cohen, Robin. Global Diasporas: An Introduction. Seattle: University of Washington Press, 1997
Massey, Douglass. Why Does Immigration Occur?. Handbook of International Migration. Charles Hirschman ed. 1999
Shiller, Nina. Transmigrants and Nation-States: Something Old and Something New in the U.S. Immigrant Experience. Handbook of International Migration. Charles Hirschman ed. 1999
Migration - UK
The history of humanity is also the history of migration, according to professor Harzig and colleagues. The original Homo sapiens migrated out of East Africa and spread slowly across the world (Harzig, 2009, 8). Essentially, migration is the cross-border activity that individuals carry out in order to relocate for a number of potential purposes. The five basic aspects of migration are as follows: a) migration "within a cultural group" that seeks different geographic locations for purposes as varied as hunting or marriage; b) migration of "segments of a cultural group into new, unsettled areas" is called "outbound branching" or "filiation migration"; c) "colonization migration" involves moving into already settled areas to "establish rule over the peoples" that are already there (think conquest); d) "whole-community migration" is that dynamic when a group's survival is being threatened or "neighbors [are] becoming destructive" and it is time to move; and e)….
Balch, Alex. 2009. 'Labour and Epistemic Communities: The Case of 'Managed Migration' in the UK. The British Journal of Politics and International Relations, vol. 11, 613-633.
British Broadcast Company. 2010. 'UK's ethnic minority numbers to rise to 20% by 2051', Retrieved December 25, 2011, from http://www.bbc.co.uk .
Castles, Stephen, and Davidson, Alastair. 2000. Citizenship and Migration: Globalization and the Politics of Belonging. Psychology Press: London, UK.
Census. 2011. Census refusers face up to 1,000 (pounds) fine. Office for National Statistics. Retrieved December 24, 2011, from http://www.census.gov.uk .
Migration Habits of Humans
Migration is as common a biological factor as exists in the world. Birds are known to migrate over thousands of miles, sometimes even over open ocean, to get back to prime nesting sites. Possibly the longest migration occurs when the leatherback sea turtle migrates from the southern coasts of South America to the frigid northern waters of the Asian Bering Strait. These biological migrations occur yearly, but humans are much more circumspect in their migrations.
Humans used to migrate with their various food sources, to reach warmer temperatures or just to leave behind a land that had become unlivable. People still migrate for these reasons. Because people are able to stay in the same place more readily now, movement more guarded now than it once was. That is why the question is often asked by governments and researchers, "hy do people migrate?" This question along with types of….
Migration and Trade in the Kingdom of Israel
Israel is first noted for its success and trade in the first two centuries of the Iron Age II (the reign of the Kings famously starting with olomon) when its population expanded and disseminated with amaria as its capital. It was during these years, too, that the country, although divided into rwo kingdoms, generally banded together in caring for its civic needs and were interdependent on each other in defending themselves from outsiders.
ome of the nations that the Israelites traded with included the Phoenicians, Assyrians, and Egyptians and yet, despite their migration and encounter with other nations, the Israelites became more interdependent one on the other leaning together rather than falling apart.
Their interdependence was all the more closely seen during the conspicuous time of King olomon when the country received a reputation for its habit of cohesion and pattern of close family and….
Migration in the UK is something that has many different meanings and that has been addressed in a number of different ways throughout the years. The question here is whether migration is valued by people in the UK, or whether there is a problem with people who are considered to be migrants. Often, the feelings about migrants in the UK depend on the way they understand the term (Bromley, et al., 2010). If someone migrates from one town or city to another, that is no problem. People move all the time. However, people who are coming to the UK from other countries are looked upon differently. Out of those people, it also depends on the country from which they came as to whether they are accepted or not accepted. Essentially, most people are migrants if one traces their family tree. The majority of people had ancestors who migrated from where….
Rather than opening her arms to all those who yearn to breathe free, the main reason that Rosa and Enrique come to America, America more often than not proves to be a dead-end street.
A particular effective use of point-of-view in the film regarding America is manifest in how America is first seen by the main characters. America is not a place of beauty but the tunnel the brother and sister must crawl through get across the border. The tunnel is crawling with rats and Enrique and Rosa must crawl like rates to escape. They are reduced, rather than elevated by their quest to be in America. They scuttle in fear, just as their migration began with a love for America, but fear after government troops attack, as Rosa her brother are forced to flee north, away from their beloved homeland. hen they emerge from the tunnel, Los Angeles looks….
America eventually discovered that the tongs were a very organized criminal organization that held a tyrannical hold over the Chinese population.
Despite a once-conspicuous presence in the estern United States, little is known demographically about the Chinese in the late nineteenth and early twentieth century in the United States. The widely accepted model of a declining male "sojourner society," beset by draconian restrictions on immigration and the impossibility of family formation, is seemingly contradicted by the continuous economic vitality of urban Chinatowns in the United States." (Chew and Liu) the 1930's and 1940's saw a large inner migration with in the United States as young and educated Chinese left the 'Chinatowns' to pursue work in mainstream America.
America was preparing for war which also led to many Chinese being accepted in the defense industry. "These domestic and international developments led Chinese in America to decide that America was home for them….
Him, Mark Lai. "Retention of the Chinese Heritage, Part II." Chinese America: History and Perspectives (2001).
Chew, Kenneth SY, and John M. Liu. "Hidden in Plain Sight: Global Labor Force Exchange in the Chinese-American Population, 1880-1940." Population and Development Review Vol. 30 (2004).
Ling, Huping. Surviving on the Gold Mountain: A History of Chinese-American Women and Their Lives. Albany: State U. Of New York P, 1998.
"Merchants who carried slaves had a strong interest in packing as many slaves as possible into their ships, and this practice contributed substantially to making the trip both uncomfortable and dangerous." Accordingly, it was common practice to select the healthiest and most physically fit persons to make the voyage; this precluded the selection of too old, too young, or those suffering from any obvious disabilities. It is also important to note that the lands raided by these slave merchants were relatively poor and weak -- they had no military or political means to prevent their people from being sold into slavery. Mostly, these were tribal communities, spanning a wide variety religious beliefs and cultural practices. During the sixteenth and seventeenth centuries most slaves from Africa possessed no knowledge of western society and were haphazardly assimilated into the American slave culture once they arrived.
The Eastern Europeans, on the other hand,….
Benjamin, Thomas et al., eds. 2001. The Atlantic World in the Age of Empire. Boston: Houghton Mifflin.
Chambers, Catherine. 1996. The History of Emigration from Africa. New York: Franklin Watts.
Horrell, Sarah. 1998. The History of Emigration from Eastern Europe. New York: Franklin Watts.
Chambers, Catherine. 1996. The History of Emigration from Africa. New York: Franklin Watts. (Page 10).
Migration of European Groups to America
Describe the motives that prompted various European groups to migrate to America.
Migration today is as commonplace as ever. Globalization and the conception of the global village alongside the creation of free trade areas and regional blocs have made it a ubiquitous phenomenon that is taken for granted. The world today cannot be imagined without immigrants. However this was not the case in the early 19th century where travel was difficult and there were limited means of transportation.
There were various reasons why European groups migrated to America and these varied with the time period. In the early 19th century to its middle, people from the United Kingdom went to the U.S. In small family groups. However when the famine hit, the years 1845-1853 saw a mass exodus where people were running away from hunger and poverty.
Among the Scottish groups were highlanders, belonging to the mountainous regions….
Abramitzky, R., & Braggion, F. (2006). Migration and Human Capital: Self-Selection of Indentured Servants to the Americas . Journal of Economic History, 44 (6), 882 -- 905.
Schrover, D.M. (2008, May 5). The Migration to North America. Retrieved December 2011, 17, from Leiden University: http://www.let.leidenuniv.nl/history/migration/chapter52.html
C. (1991). he new convention from the perspective of a country of employment: he U.S. Case. IMR 25(4).
Helton (1991) shows how the International Convention on the Protection of the Rights of All Migrant Workers and Members of heir Families intersects with existing American immigration, labor, and civil rights law. In short, the United States has not become party to the Convention. he author argues that the Convention would significantly improve the legal protections offered to migrant workers: undocumented or not. However, American domestic legislation must also change in order to enforce the humanitarian protections offered by the Convention.
he most vulnerable migrant worker group is obviously those who have no citizenship or permanent resident status in the United States. Undocumented workers are therefore paralyzed when it comes to exercising their rights, or may be unaware that those rights exist in the first place. For example, an undocumented worker who wants to….
The most vulnerable migrant worker group is obviously those who have no citizenship or permanent resident status in the United States. Undocumented workers are therefore paralyzed when it comes to exercising their rights, or may be unaware that those rights exist in the first place. For example, an undocumented worker who wants to make a claim of employee abuse, sexual harassment, or poor working conditions might be threatened by the employer. The employer could report the undocumented worker and have him/her and the entire family deported. The rights of the individual in this case are usurped, and the Convention attempts to rectify that situation.
However, American law is slow to change. Although the United States does offer some protection to all human beings as a matter of course, domestic labor, civil rights, and immigration law exclude certain parties on the basis of their immigration or labor status.
The Helton (1991) article raises several questions that are highly relevant given the recent political debate over "illegal immigration." How clear are the rights of the individual in the United States? To what extent do migrant workers willingly sacrifice their rights by violating American immigration law? Should the violation of American immigration law automatically exclude an individual from access to legal protection or social services? Should American law trump international human rights doctrine or vice-versa?
Ongoing strategies to modernize and update information architectures that are proving most successful are those that can present immediate and tangible differences to those empowered to make decisions in this regard -- many of whom are often not well acquainted with the capabilities and demands of the information architecture, and so are not especially well equipped to actually make these decisions -- and a move to wireless-based architectures can be the iceberg tip that convinces these individuals to migrate information.
The case for migrating information away from legacy systems and outdated information architectures is quite strong, but it is not supported in current literature in a way that appears convincing to a large number of information system decision makers. Changing this requires a direct approach that demonstrates the tangible improvements in information systems designed for current needs and technologies. This will also tend to present long-term cost savings and efficiency….
Fisher, I. & Bradford, M. (2005). New York State Agencies: A Case Study for Analyzing the Process of Legacy System Migration: Part I. Journal of Information Systems 19(2): 173-89.
NASCIO. (2008). Digital States at Risk! Modernizing Legacy Systems. National Association of State Chief Information Officers.
Pattinson, M. & Anderson, G. (2007). How well are information risks being communicated to your computer end-users? Information Management & Computer Security. 15(5): 362.
Singla, a. & Goyal, D. (2006). Managing risk factors in ERP implementation and design: an empirical investigation of the Indian industry. Journal of Advances in Management Research 3(1): 59-67.
migration, settlement, and acculturation on diverse health behaviors and health outcomes influence sexual health, particularly HIV / AIDS, has remained unstudied as well as the West Indian group. Greater understanding is needed in how migration and acculturation may shape sexual risk and protection among the West Indian immigrants.
Hoffman, S. et al., (2011), Contexts of risk and networks of protection: NYC West Indian immigrants' perceptions of migration and vulnerability to sexually transmitted diseases, Culture, Health, and Sexuality: An International Journal for Research, Intervention, and Cure, 13(5): 513-528, retrieved from http://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pmc/articles/PMC3407273/pdf/nihms-290674.pdf.
Kind of Research
Descriptive data structured from open ended interviews with mixed quantitative and qualitative methods.
To contribute to building a testable theory of sexual risks among West Indian immigrants and, more generally, to development of theory around migration and sexual health.
Case study, naturalistic observation, survey in a mixed method.
Participants were 20 men and 36 women, ages 18-40 years, born in English-speaking Caribbean,….
Family and Marriage
Migration in the UK Evaluate claim migration positively valued UK-essay Sources:Chapter 4 main source information material Chapter 5 Exploring Social Lives, Milton Keynes, Tne Open University. Illustrate support arguments.. Migration is…Read Full Paper ❯
Family and Marriage
However, eventually people stopped paying much attention to the color of the threat level for that day, and the news media stopped talking about it. Now, it is…Read Full Paper ❯
Education - Computers
(Dressler, 2010, paraphrased) Emulation is held in the work of Oltmans and Kol to be "more cost-effective for preserving large collections, despite the relatively high initial cots for…Read Full Paper ❯
According to Schiller this unequal regulation of migration may have a great deal to do with the strength or weakness of transnational networks. The author explains that in…Read Full Paper ❯
Migration - UK The history of humanity is also the history of migration, according to professor Harzig and colleagues. The original Homo sapiens migrated out of East Africa and spread…Read Full Paper ❯
Family and Marriage
Migration Habits of Humans Migration is as common a biological factor as exists in the world. Birds are known to migrate over thousands of miles, sometimes even over open ocean,…Read Full Paper ❯
Drama - World
Migration and Trade in the Kingdom of Israel Israel is first noted for its success and trade in the first two centuries of the Iron Age II (the reign of…Read Full Paper ❯
Migration in the UK is something that has many different meanings and that has been addressed in a number of different ways throughout the years. The question here is…Read Full Paper ❯
Rather than opening her arms to all those who yearn to breathe free, the main reason that Rosa and Enrique come to America, America more often than not…Read Full Paper ❯
History - Asian
America eventually discovered that the tongs were a very organized criminal organization that held a tyrannical hold over the Chinese population. Despite a once-conspicuous presence in the estern United…Read Full Paper ❯
"Merchants who carried slaves had a strong interest in packing as many slaves as possible into their ships, and this practice contributed substantially to making the trip both…Read Full Paper ❯
Family and Marriage
Migration of European Groups to America Describe the motives that prompted various European groups to migrate to America. Migration today is as commonplace as ever. Globalization and the conception of the…Read Full Paper ❯
C. (1991). he new convention from the perspective of a country of employment: he U.S. Case. IMR 25(4). Helton (1991) shows how the International Convention on the Protection of the…Read Full Paper ❯
Education - Computers
Ongoing strategies to modernize and update information architectures that are proving most successful are those that can present immediate and tangible differences to those empowered to make decisions…Read Full Paper ❯
Women's Issues - Sexuality
migration, settlement, and acculturation on diverse health behaviors and health outcomes influence sexual health, particularly HIV / AIDS, has remained unstudied as well as the West Indian group.…Read Full Paper ❯